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Glittering in the Pacific sun, Ensenada is a lovely hideaway on Mexico's Baja peninsula. Just sixty-five miles south of the U.S. border, this warm, inviting town is known for its bustling harbor community and agricultural center nestled in the mountains.In 1602, Sebastian Vizcaíno came upon an undeveloped, seaside village and christened it Ensenada-Bahía de Todos Santos. Since then, it has blossomed into the thriving port of call that today is simply known as Ensenada. The coastal area is so thriving, in fact, that it is the second most visited Mexican port city. Ranchers first laid claim to the fertile farmland up and down the coastal area. Soon thereafter, the marina came to mature into what we now see as the ever-expanding Ensenada.
 
With its rich agricultural region to the east and thriving fishery to the west, Ensenada offers visitors a chance to see modern rural life in action. Flourishing vineyards, famous throughout Mexico and North America, attract thousands of wine aficionados throughout the seasons. Locals and tourists agree that anyone who comes to taste the bounties of the vine will find that Ensenada wines rival the famed vintages Southern France and Northern California.
 
Possibly its most alluring quality, Ensenada's locals keep visitors cheerful and comfortable while exploring the city's numerous treasures. The obliging residents have given this township an outstanding reputation, not only for its multitude of activities, but also for its attentive and gentle atmosphere.
Ensenada is the most popular port on the Mexican Riviera, although most of the visits are comprised of Carnival's Imagination and Inspiration making 3- and 4-day cruises from Los Angeles. Ensenada is also the penultimate stop for many cruises to and from Hawaii. In 2015, Ensenada is slated to host 609,000 passengers sailing on 279 ships, roughly even with and down 2%, respectively, from 2014.
 
Docking & Local Transportation
Your ship will dock at the industrial port. The cruise ship pier is within easy walking distance of Avenida Lopez Mateos, the main tourist zone for shopping and dining. Alternatively, taxis and shuttles are available at the dock to take passengers on the short ride downtown. Taxis are also available at corner stands along Avenida Lopez Mateos.
 
You will meet your bus or van to take you on your excursion at the port, and then bring you back to the ship, or drop you off downtown.The cruise ship docks at Ensenada Cruiseport Village at 224, Blvd Tte. Azueta. After you arrive at the Cruiseport Village, you can either take a taxi or bus to any and all of your destinations in Ensenada and its surrounding areas.
 
It's a short 10- to 15-minute walk from the downtown area back to the ship. Walking is a great way to see Ensenada.Taxis are probably your best bet in getting around town if you're going further afield or plan to be drinking. You won't have a problem finding a taxi in Ensenada. There will be several at the Cruise Ship terminal.
 
Once off the ship, taxis are ready and waiting to take you to any and all of your destinations. Local taxis are known for being safe, courteous, and for having fair and steady prices. They are easily distinguished by their traditional yellow color.
Taxi Fares. Taxis Amarillos operates a fleet of yellow taxis, and offers service in both sedans and vans. They offer city tours for US$20.00 per hour; round trip to La Bufadora (minimum 4 persons) for US$10.00 per person; round trip to the Wine Country for US$60.00; and if you're in the city and want a ride back to the Cruise Terminal, the fare is just US$1 per person (minimum 4 persons). Infrastructure. As a rule, Ensenada's infrastructure outside of the tourist zone isn't quite up to snuff, so watch out when walking on the sidewalk.
 
Since the port is so close to the downtown area, walking is the most efficient mode of transportation. The streets are safe, and since most of the area is located within five blocks of the marina, you'll have no problem finding and reaching every notable site without a hitch.
Buses are available at reasonable prices throughout the port and the city. However, you'll find that taxis and walking are your best transportation options. Ensenada's city layout gives visitors an opportunity to investigate the city and the tourist zone without too much trouble. The Malecon--a walkway running along the bay for a half mile from Boulevard Azueta to Avenida Castillo--is where you'll find the sports-fishing piers, the aforementioned flag, the Plaza Civica with massive gold-painted busts of Mexican luminaries, and the Cruise Ship Terminal.
 
As you move inland, the next street is Boulevard Lazaro Cardenas, more commonly known as Boulevard Costero, and then Boulevard Lopez Mateos, which is also known as Calle 1. Remember that the Calles (Streets) run parallel with the bay, and the Avenidas (Avenues) run perpendicular to the bay.
Make sure to spend some time in the town dining, strolling and shopping or attending one of the town's many annual events. You can even buy a Luche Libre mask.
 
Things To do and See
Since it is one of Western Mexico's most popular cities, it's no wonder that Ensenada hosts a wealth of unique and entertaining activities.The indoor/outdoor fish market is a prime example of the heart of the city's character and economic vitality. Every day, from early morning to midday, the northernmost corner of the harbor hums with the local men and women who come to see the day's bounty. Tuna, snapper, halibut, albacore, marlin, shrimp, and many more varieties of seafood cover the vendors stands and tables. Just outside the market is a perfect place to get a sample of the delicious assortment of fish. Try not to miss this sea-bearing spectacle of commerce and culture.
 
La Bufadora is another spectacle, but this one is Mother Nature's own. About forty-five minutes south of the city is Ensenada's most popular draw; a natural waterspout nestled in the rocks. Each time a wave comes racing in towards these distinct "cliffs", it forces its way into the rocks and comes bursting up like a geyser, drenching anyone who ventures too close. The force is so thunderous and seemingly alive that it has been appropriately named La Bufadora, which translates from Spanish into "the buffalo snort".
 
Just inside the town limits is the Bodegas de Santo Tomás Winery (646/174-0829). Grapes from all the nearby vineyards are sent here to be crushed into some of the finest wine Mexico has to offer. Holding fast to tradition and using the same processes that were used when the winery was established more than one hundred years ago, it has been awarded some of the wine community's highest honors. Just across the street is La Esquina de Bodegas, the former aging cellars for Santo Tomás. Today it has been rebuilt into an industrial monument to house local art, a bookstore and a small café. It is definitely one of Ensenada's premiere examples of its modern culture.
 
Riviera del Pacifico
Standing inside this elegant Spanish/Moorish building, one can imagine Bing Crosby crooning to Xavier Cugat's Orchestra. Originally owned by boxing champ Jack Dempsey, this former casino catered to Americans during the Prohibition. Today, it's a cultural center, used for weddings and receptions and mariachi and dance performances.
 
Mercado de Mariscos (Malecon at Av Alvarado)
 Admire the day's catch, including yellowtail, tuna, albacore and marlin, at Ensenada's popular outdoor fish market by the sportfishing pier.
 
Avenida Lopez Mateos and Boulevard Costero
 These two parallel streets near the waterfront are lined with shops, from Mexican liquor and duty free perfume to woven blankets, leather goods, pottery, and silver jewelry. Among the nicest for Taxco silver jewelry are Los Castillo and Mario's Silver Shop (Lopez Mateos 815 & 1090). For black pottery of Oaxaca, there's Colores de Mexico (Lopez Mateos 1094) and for Mata Ortiz pottery, Galleria de Perez Meillon (Centro Artesanal, Blvd. Costero 1094).
 
Plaza Civica: Known locally as Three Heads Park, this shady plaza features giant, gold painted busts of three of Mexico's most revered heroes -- Miguel Hidalgo, Benito Juarez and Venustiano Carranza.
Dive, snorkel or kayak the sea caves and sea lion rookeries at Punta Bunda near La Bufadora are an excellent spot for water sports. Dale's La Bufadora Dive Center, a Canadian operator, takes divers out on three boats. Five miles offshore are the two Islas de Todos Santos, where strong winter surf attracts professional surfers.
 
Watch gray whales: From December to March, these magnificent leviathans pass through Ensenada on their annual migration to and from the warm Baja lagoons. Half-day whale-watching excursions leave from the sportfishing pier (Malecon at Av Alvarado). Sea birds, sea lions and harbor seals are an added plus. In addition to trips by Gordo's Sport Fishing and Sergio's Sportfishing Center, the Science Museum sponsors guided tours.
 
Museums

Riviera del Pacifico
Riviera Del Pacifico Cultural Center. In June 1928, the hotel-resort of Agua Caliente opened for business in Tijuana. The lavish resort featured a casino, hot springs spa, championship golf and tennis facilities, its own airstrip and lots of entertainment. Since drinking, gambling and horse racing were illegal in the neighboring U.S., many wealthy Americans and Hollywood celebrities flocked south of the boarder for some fun.
 
The smashing success of Agua Caliente led entrepreneurs to develop other resort properties that would cater to Americans looking for booze and gambling. This was the impetus for the building of the Hotel Playa de Ensenada, later to be named the Hotel Riviera del Pacifico.
The hotel was inaugurated on Halloween night, 1930. The opening night was an event, featuring Xavier Cugat and his orchestra, and the Hollywood stars and other beautiful people crowded the resort. But the Hotel Riviera del Pacifico was the star of the evening.
 
The hotel's Spanish interiors were plush and elegant. The ornamentation had been purchased from around the world: the wrought iron grills came from old buildings in colonial Havana, the roofs were made with Florida wormwood cypress, and the chandeliers and lamps were made in Spain. Persian rugs covered the tiled floors, and the furniture was crafted in Spain. Tapestries hung on the walls, and a grand piano dominated the huge lobby that had the Pacific Ocean for a front yard.
 
The ceilings and many walls were painted with murals by Alfredo Ramos Martinez, a fine Mexican artist whose work caused great admiration. The motifs were varied and eloquent: beautiful women, mythological themes, social themes, and a great variety of eclectic decorations which ranged from Pompeiian to Renaissance to Mudejar. The total cost, during the depths of the Depression, was $2 million.
 
People did come to the 66-room hotel by car, air and sea; however, the facility was never able to match the success of the Agua Caliente. Ultimately, it was the Depression, the repeal of Prohibition in 1935 and the abolition of gambling in Mexico that spelled the hotel's doom. The hotel finally closed in 1938.
 
By the 1950's, the hotel had been renamed Hotel Riviera del Pacifico. Ensenada had seen a tremendous growth in its population, from 5,000 in 1930 to 20,000 by 1950. The hotel served as a grand setting for the main events of the city and of the state. International conventions were often held at the Riviera's monumental ballroom, and the Presidents of Mexico were always received at the hotel. The hotel was a cultural and social center for the people of Ensenada, hosting concerts, literary gatherings and the famous "Black and White Ball," organized every year in the month of August by the wives of the Rotarians. But once again the hotel fell on bad times.
 
The government took over the property and managed the hotel off and on from the late 1950s until January 1964, when it was closed forever. In 1965, the hotel was completely destroyed. The facility was rebuilt by the summer of 1981 as Ensenada's cultural center.
 
Today, the building also houses Ensenada's Museum of History, featuring artifacts of Baja's earliest days.
 
Located on Blvd. Lazaro Cardenas (Costero) near Ave. Club Rotario, just two blocks from the Cruise Terminal. The grounds are open daily from 8:00 am to 9:00 pm in the summer, and from 9:00 am to 7:00 pm during the rest of the year. Museum admission is around $15 pesos.
 
Regional History Museum
Housed in the oldest public building in Baja California, the facility was built in 1886. At one time it was a prison, and the cell blocks and the towers remain to this day. The museum's exhibits focus on the city's history.
Located on Ave. Gastelum, just west of Ave. Lopez Mateos. Open: Tuesday through Sunday, 10:00 am to 5:00 pm. Admission is around $3.00 US. Phone: 52 (646) 178-3692
 
ATV Excursions
Pacific Beach ATV Tour on a single- or double-rider ATV. This 2½-hour tour takes place on the beautiful Pacific beaches of Ensenada. These beaches are rarely crowded, so you have lots of room to roam and play. The Sierra San Pedro Martir mountains form a beautiful backdrop for your day of fun at the beach. The price of the tour is $59 for a single-rider ATV, or $72 for a double-rider ATV, and includes complimentary pickup at the Cruise Ship Pier, an English-speaking guide, instruction and safety equipment.
Phone: (866) 348-6206 (toll free in the U.S.); Phone: (866) 471-4157 (toll free in Canada)
 
ATV Excursions also offer a Mountain ATV Tour featuring single- or double-rider ATVs. This 2½-hour tour takes place in the Sierra San Pedro Martir mountains on the outskirts of Ensenada. From these dirt mountain roads and trails, you'll be afforded panoramic views of the Pacific Ocean and city far below. Here the hard packed dirt trails seem built for ATVs. This excursion is fun for the whole family, as there is no age limit for riders, and kids 12 and up can drive; no driver's license is required. The price of the tour is $68 for a single-rider ATV, or $81 for a double-rider ATV, and includes complimentary pickup at the Cruise Ship Pier, an English-speaking guide, instruction and safety equipment. Phone: (866) 348-6206 (toll free in the U.S.); Phone: (866) 471-4157 (toll free in Canada)
 
Horseback Riding
Tours by Johann and Sandra offer an Ensenada Ranch Ride Tour that will take you to Rancho Los Bandidos in Ensenada. This 3-hour, 4-mile tour begins at a real working ranch--complete with cowboys--and takes you into the foothills of the Sierra San Pedro Martir mountain range. Your ride will take you high into the hills and above the pounding surf of San Miguel, where vistas of the Bay of Ensenada, the Todos Santos Islands and the magnificent Salsipuedes Bay abound. During the ride you'll stop for a taste of home-cooked eggs chorizo before heading back to the ranch. The price of the tour is $45, and includes complimentary pickup at the Cruise Ship Pier, an English-speaking guide, snacks and a cash bar. Phone: (866) 348-6206 (toll free in the U.S.); Phone: (866) 471-4157 (toll free in Canada)
 
Canopy Tour
 
Zipline Las Canadas, a campground and recreational center located about 30 minutes south of Ensenada, and about 10 minutes south of the road to La Bufadora, has built a challenging canopy tour at their facility. The canopy features 5 zip lines and 5 suspension bridges; the whole course is about two kilometers (one mile) long, and takes about an hour. The suspension bridges are quite challenging, and include a traditional bridge, a Tibetan bridge, a barrel bridge and a challenging "bridge of islands." Each bridge will challenge your coordination and dexterity.
Located at Km. 31.5 Hwy 1
Phone: 52 (646) 153-1055
 
Deep Sea Fishing
Sergio's Sports Fishing offers a 6-hour half day deep sea fishing six-pack private charter, departing daily. You'll be sailing on a 35-foot sportfisher cabin cruiser equipped with radar, VHF marine radio, GPS positioning system, fish finder, restroom and knowledgeable bilingual crew. Arranged for a maximum of 6 passengers, the trip includes all fishing tackle and bait. The flat rate cost is US$350.00 on weekdays, and US$450 on weekends (the price is per boat, not per person, and is exclusive of tips for the crew and a Mexican fishing license). The hours for this package can be adjusted depending on your ship’s port schedule, but typically depart at 9:00 am and return at 3:00 pm. If your group is larger than 6 passengers, they have vessels that will accommodate 8, 12, 15 or more passengers.
Sergio's is located at the Sports Fishing Piers at the northern end of the marina, near the Visitors Information Center and the Fish Market.
Phone: (619) 399-7224 (the call is to San Diego)
 
La Bufadora (the Blowhole)
La Bufadora. Ensenada's blowhole is located about 20 miles south of the city. For lovers of odd ocean phenomena, this is a must see. Otherwise, if you're looking for a flea market atmosphere, the site around the Bufadora is filled with roving vendors selling souvenirs and trinkets, along with a few nearby curio shops. You can also pick up a bottle of tequila here, and it can be cheaper than what you'd buy in town.
For those who want to celebrate their experience at the Bufadora, there are a couple of bars nearby.The best and safest way to get to the Bufadora would be in a taxi.
 
Whale Watching
Sergio's Sports Fishing offers 4-hour whale watching tours, taking place between December 15 and April 15. View the magnificent California gray whales as they migrate from the cold northern waters to the warm breeding grounds of Central Baja lagoons. Check-in time is at 11:15 am, and the daily trips depart at noon and return at 4:00 pm. Advance purchase is highly recommended, as tours and activities sell out well in advance. The cost is US$30.00 for adults, and US$20 for children 12 and under.
Sergio's is located at the Sports Fishing Piers at the northern end of the marina, near the Visitors Information Center and the Fish Market.
Phone: (619) 399-7224 (the call is to San Diego)
 
Winery Tours
 
Wine casks
Spending a day in the Guadalupe Valley wine country can be a very pleasant way to see the side of Ensenada that most people don't see. Most of the following wineries are located in the Guadalupe Valley; Bodegas de Santa Tomas has a facility in downtown Ensenada.
 
Bodegas de Santa Tomas. Located in downtown Ensenada, on Ave. Miramar #666, at Calle 7. This is Baja California's oldest and largest winery, with roots stretching back to the Franciscan mission days. One hour guided tours of the facility, in English, are available daily at 11:00 am, 1:00 pm and 3:00 pm. The cost is US $5 to $10. Phone: 52 (646) 174-0836
 
Casa Pedro Domecq. Located a few miles north of the town of Guadalupe. Tours and tastings are available Monday through Friday, from 10:00 am to 4:00 pm, and on Saturday and Sunday, from 10:00 am to 1:30 pm.
Phone: 52 (646) 155-2249
 
Chateau Camon. Located off Mex. 3 in the Guadalupe Valley. One hour tour includes lunch. Tours and tastings available Monday through Saturday, 8:00 am to 3:00 pm, and on Sunday, from 9:00 am to 2:00 pm. Cost ranges from $5 to $40. Phone: 52 (646) 177-3303
 
L.A. Cetto Winery. Located on Mex. 3 at Km 73.5. Tours and tastings available daily from 10:00 am to 4:00 pm. Phone: 52 (646) 177-2352
 
Monte Xanic Winery. Located off Mex. 3 near the village of Francisco Zarco. Tours and tastings available Monday through Friday, from 9:30 am to 4:00 pm. Their facility is beautiful, and features a spectacular view of the whole valley. Reservations are highly recommended. Phone: 52 (646) 174-6155
Baja Wine & Sun offers three Wine Country tours of the Guadalupe Valley, the Calafia Valley and in Ensenada proper. The Guadalupe Valley tour will take you to the Baron Balche, Adobe De Guadalupe and the Bibayoff vineyards. The Calafia Valley tour will take you to the Casa Domecq, L.A. Cetto and the Dona Lupe vineyards. Each of the 5-hour tours include transportation, wine tasting at each winery and a bilingual guide (English/Spanish). The departure times are at 10:00 am. They also offer a tour that visits tasting rooms in Ensenada, including Bodegas De Santo Tomas, Cavas Valmar and Cavas De L.A. Cetto. This 3½ hour tour includes transportation, wine tasting at each winery and a bilingual guide; the departure time is at 3:00 pm. Phone: 52 (646) 177-1250
 
Fishing
Billed the "yellowtail capital of the world", Ensenada is always drawing new and adventurous sport fishers to its Bahía de Todos Santos (Bay of All Saints). At the Boulevard Lázaro Cárdenas, near the northern entrance to the town, is where many of the charter boat captains operate. With a healthy choice of these fishing charter tours, good deals are an easy catch.
 
Beaches
While there are no beaches in Ensenada proper, areas directly north and south of the city offer up some of the area's most attractive swimming and sunning spots. As most Mexico-going tourists are well aware, the coastal water temperature is blissful, consistently hovering at an accommodating 70-80 degrees Fahrenheit. Beaches are numerous as you head west from the downtown region, so you shouldn't have any trouble finding a good spot. However, Estero and Baja are two beaches that lie a few miles south of the city, offering surfing and spacious stretches of beach.

Eating Out
Ensenada's restaurants run the gamut from the traditional Sonoran Mexican plates (your standard tacos and enchiladas joint) to high end steak and seafood dishes. Most of the restaurants in town are pretty casual places with a laid-back atmosphere. Lunch is the biggest meal of the day, enjoyed between 1 - 4 p.m. Restaurants catering to tourists use menus printed in English; local eateries combine Spanish and English. No menus are necessary for the popular street vendors selling churros (deep fried dough dipped in sugar and cinnamon) and fish tacos.
Seafood: For fine seafood and dramatic ocean views, reserve a table at Punta Morro (1.5 miles north of the city at Punta Morro Hotel 800-526-6676). Mexican: Hungry vaqueros head to Bronco's for breakfast, lunch and dinner where mesquite-grilled steaks are the specialty (Av Lopez Mateos 1525).
 
No tourist experience in Ensenada is complete without a visit to Hussong's Cantina (Avenida Ruíz 113, 646/178-3210) Happy Hour: Near Hussong's Cantina, Papas & Beer (Av Ruiz 102) attracts a rowdy college crowd and stays open until 3 am. For a quieter setting, visit the Bar Andaluz at the Riviera del Pacifico.
 
The restaurant Brunch at Las Rosas Hotel is a local favorite, serving Mexican and international dishes (north of town on Highway 1, 174-4360) and Papas & Beer (Avenida Ruíz and Calle Primera, 646/174-0145). Located just across the street from one another, these two happy rivals are Ensenada's most popular nightspots. Hussong's is a bar and restaurant with a full menu and a full crowd. Cheerful and ready to cater to sightseers, its staff and local regulars make you feel right at home. Hidden away on the Avenida Ruíz is a tiny entrance that leads upstairs to the bar and disco known as Papas & Beer. Catering primarily to a college crowd, this clientele has made Papas & Beer so successful that they are branching out all over Mexico.
 
The family-run El Rey Sol (Avenida López Mateos 1000, 646/178-1733) is considered to be Ensenada's finest restaurant. Its French décor is accented with oak farm tables and wrought-iron chandeliers, thereby enhancing your overall dining experience. With a sophisticated menu and generous portions, El Rey is the perfect choice to indulge in a lavish lunch or a delicate and decorative dinner. Not to be outdone is La Embottelladora Vieja (646/174-0807), Ensenada's hidden treasure of Avenida Miramar. From the outside, you'd think it to be an old chapel rather than an elegant restaurant, but that's exactly what it is. Connoisseurs of fine dining will feel right at home in its sophisticated dining room furnished with red oak furniture and its high brick walls. With almost everything on the menu created specifically to complement or include wine, it's sure to be a first class feast every time.
 
Shopping
There are some unique things to shop for in Ensenada, including silver from Taxco, Casas Grandes pottery, Kumeyaay Indian baskets, original artworks and other handmade items made by northern Mexican artisans. You can buy these objects from the following shops.The main tourist shopping area in Ensenada is along Avenida Lopez Mateos. All of the shops catering to tourists speak English, the prices may be fixed (always ask, and then test your negotiating skills), and credit cards are usually welcome.

Most of Ensenada's shops are along the crowded Avenida López Mateos. Within this short yet abundant street mall, one can find more authentic Mexican craftworks than its neighbors in Tijuana and Rosarito. Most of the vendors pieces come directly from nearby rural villages where traditional craft-making skills are still being practiced. Artesanías Castillo (Avenida López Mateos 1076, 646/178-2335), featuring sterling silver jewelry and accessories, is sure to be a highlight of your Ensenada shopping experience.
 
Galeria Perez Meillon -- If you're looking for authentic, museum-quality native Pai-Pai and Kumiai Indian baskets, Mata Ortiz (Casas Grandes) pottery and original works by Baja California artists, this is the shop to visit in Ensenada. Each item is personally selected and purchased directly from the artist by gallery owner Adalberto Perez Meillon. Open daily from 9:00 am to 5:00 pm Located in the Centro Artesanal on Blvd. Lazaro Cardenas #1094-40 and Ave. Castillo
 
Guadalupe Gaos Art Gallery --This fun shop features limited edition etchings and artwork created by the Gaos Ballester family, as well as a collection of photography and other items. Definitely worth a visit! Open daily from 10:00 am to 8:00 pm Located on Ave. Lopez Mateos 850-B, next to the Hotel Bahia
 
Los Castillo -- This shop carries Taxco silver products, including jewelry --- They have four locations in Ensenada: Avenida Lopez Mateos #1076, Avenida Lopez Mateos #656, Avenida Lopez Mateos #815, and Avenida Lopez Mateos #435
 
Ensenada Antiques, Art & Gallery. This shop sells original works by local, regional and international artists. You can also find some quality Mexican antiques in this shop. Located in Shop #19, on the second floor of Plaza Blanca, at Ave. Lopez Mateos and Ave. Alvarado
 
Bazar Casa Ramirez -- If you're looking for colorful Mexican folk art, check out this shop. They've also got Day of the Dead figurines and original artworks and ceramics created by local artists. Open Monday through Saturday from 9:00 am to 6:30 pm, and Sunday from 10:00 am to 6:00 pm. Located on Ave. Lopez Mateos #496-3, near Ave. Gastelum
 
Arriaga de Taxco -- The two branches of this shop specialize in regional Mexican crafts and folk art, including Michoacan (ceramic dolls), Oaxaca (black pottery), Guerrero (Taxco silver jewelry), Jalisco (glassworks and Talavera bowls, plates and vases) and Baja California Norte (abalone jewelry).
Located at 821 and 865 Ave. Lopez Mateos. If you're looking for a souvenir and can't decide on just what to buy, for $5 or $10 you can pick up a fairly elaborate Luchas Libre (Mexican wrestling) mask from most of the street stalls in the tourist zone.



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